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tv   CNN International  CNN  May 3, 2015 1:00am-2:01am PDT

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through the way. >> i went to the site of the murder and i had been beaten. there were a lot of flowers it was built as the fight of the century. for many, it didn't meet the hype. we'll have the reaction from the mayweather x manny pacquiao fight. the duchess delivers a baby girl. in baltimore, maryland, after a week of protests, crowds gather for a mostly peaceful day of unity. welcome to viewers here in the united states and around the world. i'm george howell, this is cnn news room. did you watch the fight? the results are in. floyd mayweather defeated manny pacquiao in one of the most highly anticipated boxing
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matches in decades. now, we are learning new things about the boxers themselves. mayweather will retire after his fight in september. manny pacquiao is suffering from an injured right shoulder, something that happened during training. we have more from las vegas. >> reporter: in the end, it wasn't really the fight of a century, it was more of a chess match than boxing match. floyd mayweather is unbeaten at 48-0 in his career. this is the score card from the judges. from all three, a clear and unanimous decision. mayweather was respectful, but he knew he had done enough to remain the champ. >> i'm truly blessed. manny pacquiao is blessed. i want to thank all the fans that supported this event. >> i saw the process.
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i think i won the fight. >> we were inside the mgm casino, andy, what do you think? >> it was an electric atmosphere. all the celebrities that were there to watch the fight. he has combinations in the early round. it looked like it may live up to the hype. from then, mayweather got in the defensive stance and mode no one has been able to crack. manny pacquiao admitted, he couldn't win the fight. mayweatherer landed so many more punches. a clear decision. no other way to score it. mayweather has one more fight in his career. he's going to do it in september. who is he going to fight? no one wants to see him fight other than manny pacquiao. >> after this, do we want to see that? >> a rematch could be in the
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books but they are not going to make as much as they did. >> back to you. in the philippines, the country nearly came to a halt as people watched their national hero in the ring. ivan watson spoke with don moments after the fight ended. many fans in manila are asking for a rematch. >> reporter: disappointment. everybody here was clearly rooting for the hometown boxer, manny pacquiao. now, to get a better sense of how this is going to be absorbed hre in the philippines, this disappointment, i'm joined by dell rosario. how are filipinos going to handle this, dell? >> filipinos are going to be sad. this guy is our national hero. we look up to him. everything he does, we own it. this loss, some people might argue he could have won.
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honestly, i believe the most he could have gotten out of this is a draw. i think floyd did his best to get the better of manny. i think he won two more rounds than manny. i think the result is fair. filipinos won't probably take it the best, but i think that manny's stature here in the philippines won't go down. he's inspiration. it's going to be something we learn to cope with. i feel that maybe another day, a possible rematch. manny could be able to take manny. >> reporter: you are talking a rematch. do you think manny pacquiao will fight again? >> i think he will fight again. he's two years younger than floyd. i think manny still has it. i don't know who, which opponent will be big enough for manny. in terms of matching at least a bit, the hype of the mayweather
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fight, i don't know if that's possib possible. i think manny will have one or two more fights. that's how i see it. >> on to baltimore, maryland where saturday's curfew ends in about an hour there. most arrests were orderly. one person had to be taken to a hospital, you can see there. earlier, the demonstrations were peaceful after news friday that six police officers were arrested in connection with the death of freddie gray. remember, gray died last month after he suffered a final injury while in police custody, in a transport van. we had several correspondents in the city, on the streets when the curfew went into effect. sarah sidner shows what happens when people refuse to leave. >> reporter: we are on the corner of pennsylvania. there have been several arrests
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overnight and in other parts of the city. the curfew came at 10:00. some people decided, most people decided to go home. there were a handful of people that decided not to, they were arrested. a bit of a dramatic scene here. a man was arrested lying on the ground. he was dragged from one point to the other. it appeared he ingested pepper spray, was having difficulties with that. they took him away and put him in an ambulance and taking him for medical help. others who decided to defie the curfew were taken into incident. the last person we saw, a young lady arrested down the street, didn't want to get into the van. that went on for a bit of time. they have taken her in as well. we know there are at least a half dozen arrests here and there were arrests in other parts of the city as well. back to you guys.
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>> cnns sarah sidner reporting there. now, a look at protesters arrested after the curfew. are some of them professionals and what is their agenda? don lemon posed that question to our legal experts. >> reporter: last night, the protesters were different. sarah is seeing people from ferguson. the protesters last night didn't look like they were from the neighborhood, the usual protesters. are they professional protesters we are looking at? most of the people in the neighborhood were like, what are you doing? >> i don't know who the individual protesters are. i know certainly, there are people with a point of view. the point of view, there shouldn't be a curfew. laws are laws, rules are rules, they should be obeys. interestingly enough, the concern is that it's having a big economic impact upon the community.
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businesses are suffering. people are not out in the open. people are not gathering at night. it's having a big hardship there. i'm not suggesting their business people. i don't know who they are. at some point and time, when things are under control, the city should be normal, open to business, thriving and things back to normal. >> reporter: it's interesting that you bring that up. as we were broadcasting here a short time ago, i have no idea whether or not the people arrested are from out of town or in town. you can see tonight, there is a disparity of message. it's not just a freddie gray type of message. we have people bull horning and shouting behind us with messages that had nothing to do with the events going on in baltimore. there certainly is a fakture in the message. it is not uniform and raises the question of those people still out, still protesting are really here for the reasons that many of the peaceful protesters were
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here for earlier today. >> okay. >> i agree with that. i don't know about anarchists or that, they are usually more violent and nastier to deal with. we don't quite see that. it's business as usual. i don't think it's quite that bad. it's that there are more people out tonight and more inclined to not obey the curfew. >> reporter: defieing the curfew -- they are throughing up water bottles. that's not being peaceful. that doesn't help. it takes focus of what's happening. >> it gets people involved. you want people involved and active in the process. at the end of the day, you want the protesters to be safe and the police to be safe. you need cooperation and participation if you are going to move forward.
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mostly, in the indictment, a lot of people in the community know there will be accountability. there will be a trial and due process here. ultimately, you want to respect the fact protesters have a right but should be done in a lawful way. as long as it's done in a lawful way -- >> it's not a limited right. the nazi's won their court. the villages in illinois, city of chicago, had to allow them to march. nazis or no nazis, no matter how much it disgusted the community. police could set parameters, time of day, location, the streets they are on. in this case, they have been demonstrating here all day long. with the curfew, it's fine to protest. 10:00 p.m., go home. >> it's an example of our constitution at work. had the curfew been hey, supportered of freddie gray, you cannot be out after 10:00.
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if you support the police, you can be out all night. that is a content specific regulation. that would be constitutional. instead, it's easier to create a blanket rule, nobody on the streets after 10:00. that doesn't regulate the message itself, it regulates the people, as a whole, irrespective of the message. it's an interesting lesson. >> in a few hours, this sunday, the state's governor will attend a church service where he is calling for a statewide day of prayer and peace. later, a faith based rally is expected at baltimore city hall. a south korean student studying in the united states is being held in north korea. the state run agency says he committed a serious violation when he crossed into the country from china. authorities arrested the 21 new york university student last month after he illegally entered
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the dprk. nyu is in touch with the state department and embassy. another case of people detained in north creigh yea. they arrested two south korean spies calling them, quote, heinous terrorists. cnn has access to talk to the men. for now, will ripley joins us from pyongyang. >> caller: it was remarkable. we are in pyongyang unaware of why the government invited us back. we were told, we would speak to the two accused spies. a 61-year-old missionary and a 56-year-old businessman. if their stories are true, and of course the south korean
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government says they were spies, but if their story is true, there's a remarkable insight of the spying and espionage that goes on. they were operating in a third country. they were both in china. china is one of the few countries where north koreans and south koreans often are in the same city and can interact. they say they were recruited by representatives of south korean government to cross illegally into north korea and spy on the activities here that were going on. so, the missionary says he was working for almost nine years for the south korean government and he says he was paid about $500,000 u.s. to provide information about government movement and accused of distributing religious material,
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political propaganda. the businessman says he was paid to cross and give sensitive materials to north korea. south korea denies they were official operators. they are being kept here. we have no restrictions on the interview. we were not given a time limit or any questions we could ask. we are watching the footage and putting it together. we will send it in as soon as we can. we have no internet at the moment. we'll get the video to you. in the coming hours, you will be able to see and hear what they have to say. it was fascinating. >> briefly here, did you get a sense there were similar talking points between the two men? >> caller: there were times what they said was identical. i asked both of them if they had been coached ahead of time or told what to say. they said they had not been coached ahead of time. there were times things they said were almost verbatim.
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i asked the government for access to the 21-year-old nyu student who has been detained here. we don't know if we are going to be able to get to that student to find out more information on him. we are working our contacts. >> will, reappreciate your reporting there. we will stay in touch. in london, pink is everyone's color after the birth of a royal baseball. what we know about the royal's newest addition. in nepal, what people need most as the death toll rises in last week's earthquake and hopes fade about finding survivors. [ male announcer ] you wouldn't leave your car unprotected.
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a list of front-runners there. >> reporter: greetings from a very soggy buckingham palace. the birth of a royal baby girl is headline news here in britain. this baby, no doubt, will become one of the most photographed people of the world. let's take a look at some of her very first front pages. here is the cover of the son with the headline sleeping cutie. i mean look at that face. she is just so beautiful. you kind of almost want to pinch her cheeks, george. >> you do. >> reporter: then, take a look at the daily mail. look at the duchess of cambridge. she is absolutely beautiful, radiant. is that the look of a woman who just gave birth? i don't think so. absolutely gorgeous. the headline, wasn't she worth
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the wait, kate. the reference that a royal baby girl is overdue. then, take a look at the cover of the sunday times. beautiful picture of the new baby girl with the headline, the new people's princess. a nod, of course to princess diana. you can tell, from the front pages, london is in a secelebr e celebrating mood. a wash in pink celebrating the birth of a royal baby girl. outside the hospital, cheers for the duke and duchess of cambridge and the second child's debut. >> fantastic. >> reporter: outside buckingham palace, an announcement steeped in history, placed on the easel to announce the birth of princess william and george. >> it's getting dark, cold, but
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look at the line curled around the corner. the party continued in buckle berry, the princess' hometown. congratulations rolled in from around the world from british prime minister david cameron to barack obama. queen elizabeth was seen smiling ear-to-ear. >> the royal family is overjoyed to have a little girl as a princess. prince charles wants a granddaughter. the queen, there's fabulous pictures of her in pink, looking overjoyed. a new princess. maybe one day, she'll be queen. >> reporter: in celebration of a little girl who will become the most famous princess. this morning, a newly complete royal family of four waking up at kensington palace. unclear if they will receive visitors today. i can imagine lots of
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grandparents wanting to see the baby girl. prince charles, camilla. we'll have to wait. the main debate continues. the royal baby girl yet to be named. top contenders, victoria, alice. it took two days to name prince george. >> looking at the pictures, a beautiful, beautiful baby girl. erin mclaughlin, thank you so much. around the globe, gamblers placed their bets on what that name might be. alice, olivia. let's turn to royal commentator richard williams with a few guesses of his own. >> i most certainly do. the bookies chose alice.
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there aren't any well known alice's in the royal family looking back. even a large number of years. i think that the duke and duchess will be traditional in their choices. my feeling is that it would be so appropriate in the year when the queen becomes our longest reigning monarch to have either elizabeth or alexandra. they are both heavily tipped. the queen is elizabeth alexandra mary. there is the opportunity to pay tribute to the monarch who wore pink yesterday. so historic. >> richard, certainly the queen has to approve the name. as we saw with prince george, it didn't happen on the day of. it took time. we may have to wait several days on this or do you think there is a desire to make this decision
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rather quickly? >> i think these days it will be made rather quickly. i mean prince charles wasn't named for a month and prince william for a week. things have changed, of course. conscious of social media, the absolute fascination as you heard, the capitol's landmarks were fes tuned in pink light. it really is a very joyous period. we have seen sleeping beauty presented to the nation and the world by her very, very proud, loving parents. my feeling, charlotte. something about it. it's very attractive. it's the second name of kate's sister pippa, who is pippa charlotte middleton. that is a possibility. it links to queen charlotte, the spouse of george iii.
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of course, we know, william is devoted to the memory of his mother. whether diana or francis, i don't think either will be the first name. whether they will be included in the name is a matter that will cause enormous interest. >> whether the name is alice, charlotte or olivia, the top three names we are seeing on the different websites, how important is it that the simple fact that this is a baby girl that was delivered to this family. >> well, i think it's tremendously important. we knew william wanted a girl. we knew his father, the prince of whales was keen on having a girl. it's important to note loss of sexual equality when it comes to succession. hypothetically, baby george has no issue and to die before the princess of cambridge, she would then become queen, even if she
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had a brother subsequently. finally, matters have been resolved in an equal way. this is something we are all so thrilled about. if you saw the body language between the duke and duchess of cambridge, you can see how in love they are and how mutually protective and supportive they are. i have to mention that wave that baby george gave, which almost stole the show. you can see he's got a royal touch already. >> absolutely. that was wonderful to see. i have to ask, you don't have a pink tie on. >> well, i mean, i suppose you are quite right. i probably should have. but then, you know, there are so many ways you could rejoice. i was rejoicing not only to see how well organized the press pack were before the hospital, but also, all these happy
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photographs. it was a joyous, happy occasion before political turmoil. it's a matter of unity. it may be tested here long before baby george and his sibling assume the throne. we are in interesting times in that sphere. the continuity and tradition. we saw the easel being used. the announcement, the press release. we saw the's l being used. it has been to note a birth. a birth of enormous significance, of a royal family that the world wants to know a great deal about. william is very keen, as you know, to have as much privacy as he can for his family. >> live in london giving your take on what to expect for a name. richard, we appreciate your time. >> okay. nepal continues to cope after last week's devastating
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earthquake. we take you to the country's outlying areas, which were, quite frankly, hit the hardest.
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welcome back to our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm george howell. this is cnn news room. the headlines we are following this hour. cheers could be heard throughout london saturday when it was made official, the birth of a royal princess. famous london landmarks have been glowing in pink, in the baby's honor. the duchess of cambridge and her daughter are doing well. no word, yet, on the name.
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was it is fight of the century? many say it didn't live up to the hype. floyd mayweather beat manny pacquiao. manny pacquiao disagrees. he thought he was the better fighter. the faa is ordering maintenance on all boeing 787 dreamliners. testing found the 787s could lose battery power after 248 days of being continuously powered. they have been plagued by battery problems. it was grounded in 2013 because of that issue. in nepal, people in remote areas are struggling after the devastating earthquake that rocked the country. the district near kathmandu counts for a third of all earthquake deaths. it's plagued by poverty and the folks are upset aid is not
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reaching them. we are joined from the capital city of kathmandu. talk to us about what you are seeing, at this point. >> reporter: george, people are getting desperate and frustrated. people see and hear of the aid coming in, but it's not reaching those who need it most. even in kathmandu, a long line of people just waiting for food. many are trying to leave the capitol. there's not enough buses. outside of kathmandu, entire villages, people living without food and water for days. many are badly injured and having to walk down the mountain to get to aid. even the aid that is reaching to these parts, for instance, is being looted because people are getting frustrated and desperate. to be fair, it's not that the government and military is not trying, they are overwhelmed. the topography makes it hard to
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get aid to certain parts of nepal. itis been raining. landslides make it difficult as well. the homes, many homes are so spread out, so high in the mountains. the airports are jammed. they need helicopters to get to rural parts of nepal, but they only have 20 helicopters. there's a lot of challenges, still. the government, all the aid workers are doing what they can, working as fast as they can, but it's not enough. george? >> i understand, also, that officials are starting to lose hope that, you know, they can still find survivors in the rubble. what are you hearing? >> reporter: that's right. the chances of finding survivors is very slim is what the officials are saying. it would be a miracle if anyone is found alive. they are still hopeful and continuing to look. they are calling it a search an
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rescue mission. again, it's been a few days since they have found survivors. they are checking and looking. the focus now is very much on reaching the rural parts of nepal where they weren't able to reach. away from kathmandu, the government, aid workers are focusing on rural nepal. >> live near the capitol city of kathmandu. we certainly will hope for the very best for the survivors and hope there are still, you know, possibilities of finding people in the rubble. thank you so much for your reporting. as she explained, help has yet to reach many survivors in remote areas. cnns arwa damon is in a village that was cut off from nearly everything. >> reporter: this is the epicenter of the earthquake where right now we hear the constant sounds of people trying
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to put their lives back together. a town that was once made up of some 1400 plus homes. 95% of which have been completely damaged are no longer inhabitable. in that home there, you see a family, not only trying to rebuild its life, but also trying to recover from the loss of a loved one. an 11-year-old girl died there. that is her father who is trying to put pieces of what seems was the roof that sheeting there up on the wall. her brothers are up on the wall, also trying to help their father rebuild their home. this is a nation that is still struggling on so many levels to cope with what happened, not to mention, a severe lack of aid. despite the fact that many nations pledged so much to nepal. aid has yet to reach these areas and the quantities that is needed. we were speaking with members of
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the indian contingent that were here earlier. they have been helping families remove the bodies of the dead and helping to try to remove the cadavers of livestock. they are saying aid is very slow to reach this part of the country. food aid and medical aid and the farther out areas, the situation is even more dire. it is very difficult to reach this part of the country. it is entirely cut off for any sort of vehicle access. we hiked here. this, right now, is what so many people are trying to deal with. again, not only rebuilding their lives physically, but those who lost someone they love, trying to emotionally recover. arwa damon, cnn, nepal. >> arwa's story shows you what is happening there. you can learn more about the earthquake in nepal, including ways you can help. you can help the people that
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need help. head to our website, cnn.com/impact. human rights watch is accusing sdi arabia of dropping cluster bombs on rebels. the bombs are designed to detonate on their own, if they don't reach a target. many times, that doesn't happen and the bombs go off when someone stumbled upon them at random. cnn reached out to the u.s. and saudi officials for comment but have not heard back. the human rights report has not said if there have been casualties as a result of the bombs being left behind. reliving a nightmare. survivors recount the mass shooting inside a colorado movie theater as the accused gunman sits on trial. that story ahead, here on cnn news room.
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testimony is set to resume this week in the trial of james
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holmes. he is accused of carrying out a mass shooting inside a movie theater in the u.s. city of aurora, colorado in 2012. survivors and first responders relived their pain as they took the stand in the trial. we have the report. >> it was horrendous. it was a nightmare. looked like a war scene. >> i have heard people, i'm getting shot. i have been hit. >> reporter: story after story of horror and pain. >> it felt like, as if somebody was taking a rusted railroad nail and jamming it into my leg. >> reporter: dozens of victims and first responders testifying about the mass shooting inside a colorado movie theater, july 20, 2012. prosecutors played this 911 call
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made bay 13-year-old, a baby sitter, desperate to save a 6-year-old. >> i had my hand on her stomach to see if she was breathing and she was. i took my hand away for a moment and then when i put it -- when i put my hand back on her stomach, it wasn't moving, she is wasn't breathing anymore. >> reporter: the little girl was one of the 12 who didn't survive. the heart break of that night, overwhelming, for even veteran first responders. >> i went down, felt for a pulse. there was no pulse. the only wound i could see was a wound in the abdomen on the right hand side. at that point, i said i want her triaged. i want her out of here. >> reporter: caleb survived
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after being shot in the head. he testified using an interpreter and letter board to spell out his answers. james holmes appeared to be watching and listening but showed no emotion. does he look different? >> yes, he had unkempt, orange hair. he's grown a beard and put on some weight. >> reporter: he helped take holmes into custody after the shooting. >> did he cooperate with you? >> yes. >> did he seem confuse zed about anything? >> not at all. >> holmes admitted he is is shooter, but claimed insanity. cnn, centennial, colorado. we are just days away from
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the highly anticipated uk elections. it could be the closest vote in decades. they put the labor and conservative party neck in neck. as we get closer, we hear from british voters as they appear to cast their ballots on thursday. ♪ >> hello from london. >> hello from london. >> hi, london. >> i will be voting. >> last time, i think i made a mistake. this time, i intend to put it right. >> every vote helps. i'm going to vote. >> policies, especially on immigration. i'm an immigrant. >> constituency the whole time i have lived there. it does feel my vote isn't worth anything, but i feel you should put forward your right to vote.
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>> get service. get help with my mortgage. >> it's important for young people and everyone in general to have their voice heard and hopefully make a difference and make it count. >> i think my vote is going to make a difference. that's why women died, for a vote like mine. >> i hope my vote will make a difference. i'm looking to pushing in the right direction. >> voters in their own words. cnn is, of course, the place for extensive coverage for the uk general elections. we'll have live coverage this week and on thursday as the first votes are cast. that is all right here. special coverage on cnn. monday is a holiday in the
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united kingdom. weather does not seem to be playing along. derek van dam with more on that. >> being election week, we are paying attention to the variables that could affect the voter turnout. this is what's happening right now across the uk. you can see a large area of rainfall moving through, waking up to rainfall in london, liverpool and plymouth. this is the forecast going forward over the next seven days. daytime highs where they should be this time of year. you can see the persistent rainfall in the first half of the week, sunshine. the second half of the workweek, monday, really just a cloudy day. look at the active weather pattern we have setting up across much of the british is s isles. two areas of low pressure are going to kind of barrel around each other. eventually absorbing into one larger low pressure system and
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create a showery mess of weather for the next 48 hours. you can see that on the precipitation forecast going forward. a wet day from lisbon to madrid, london, and dublin. we have rainfall further east, near the border of switzerland and france. all the heavy rainfall led to a mudslide that left this local shop damaged. there is some silver lining in the forecast. we have a warming trend expected across the southern portions of europe, including the mediterranean. hot, dry, saharan air and high pressure. look at the forecast for rome. 30 degrees by tuesday of next week. let's go to australia. we set records for 24-hour rainfall on the east coast from queensland to new south wails. take a look at the video out of
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the eastern portions of australia. dozens of people rescued during peak rush hour. look at the foam. this is sea foam being pushed over the roadways. i have experienced this before in stronger areas of low pressure. it whips up that sea foam and carries it in. a good indicator of how strong the storm was across the area. george, remember, about a week ago, sydney has to deal with flooding. now, another storm moving across the east coast. back to you. >> thank you. a thriller at churchill downs. a look at who won the fastest two minutes in sports. next.
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coming to the finish. american pharoah and victor espinoza won the kentucky derby. >> going into it, he was the favorite. fair to say, american pharoah won. galloping to victory saturday and claiming the first leg of the triple crown of horse
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racing. by the way, the typo you see in pharoah has been trademarked. the jockey is no stranger to winning the kentucky derby. we have more on that and the excitement from churchill downs. >> reporter: a record crowd of 170,000 got to see an exciting and close race. american fharoah is the winner. american pharoah battled down the stretch. american pharoah made a nice outside move and became the winner of the kentucky derby. he's the third straight favorite to win the derby and the first to win from post position 17. now, his trainer, hall of famer, bob baffert has four kentucky derby wins. >> the reality is, i can't
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believe i did it again. to have my family, my boys here and jill, my wife jill. what they have to go through. the emotions, the stress to have a horse like that. i was so happy that, you know, he's the horse that everybody built him up to be. >> i can't believe it. i'm dreaming. i was living the dream. i don't want to wake up. now it's reality. we are beyond ecstatic. >> by the way, victor espinoza won last year on california chrome and wins this year. he came up short to win the triple crown. american pharoah has the chance that no horse has done since 1978. the preakness is coming up in two weeks. louisville, kentucky. the big hats, mint juleps, we thank you for watching this hour. cnn news room.
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i'm george howell. i'll be back after the break. you are watching cnn, the world's news leader. rotected. nearly half a million cars were stolen in 2012. but for every car stolen, 34 people had their identities stolen. identity thieves can steal your money, damage your credit, and wreak havoc on your life. why risk it when you can help protect yourself from identity theft with one call to lifelock, a leader in identity theft protection? lifelock actively patrols your sensitive, personal information, helping to guard your social security number, your bank accounts and credit, even the equity in your home. your valuable personal assets! look, your credit card company may alert you to suspicious activity on the accounts you have with them, but that still may leave you vulnerable to big losses if a thief opens new accounts in your name or decides to drain your savings, home equity, or retirement accounts. and your credit report may only tell you after your identity has been compromised.
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after a week of protests, a mostly peaceful day of unity and rallies in the city of baltimore. a royal bundle of joy for prince william and catherine, as they welcome a little baby girl to the world. we'll have a live report from buckingham palace. and was it money for nothing? lots of hype but little fireworks as mayweather and pacquiao finally meet in vegas. post-fight reaction, straight ahead. welcome to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. i'm george howell. this is "cnn newsroom."

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